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Cold Plasma

a revolutionary technology for the world of medicine

Plasma is the fourth state of matter (preceded by the solid, liquid, and gaseous states). This state is reached when enough energy is given to a gas and a significant part of its molecules are ionized. Examples of plasma are the Sun, lightning or the northern lights.
In general, plasmas are usually very hot, reaching temperatures above 2,000 Celsius degrees.

Cold plasmas are the exception. In addition, plasmas have a common characteristic: light emission. This ability to emit light has made them protagonists of many industrial applications such as neon lights or plasma screens.

In recent years, there has been a growing interest in the generation of cold plasmas worldwide, understanding as cold those that, being out of thermodynamic equilibrium, do not transfer heat and are therefore compatible with living tissues and materials. with low melting point like polymers.

In the last two decades, these plasmas have generated great expectation due to the revolutionary progress they represent in various scientific and technological areas. Research based on cold atmospheric plasma is witnessing unprecedented growth due to the emergence of an increasing number of applications in several state-of-the-art industrial fields. The global effort is reflected in multiple scientific publications.

The sector where these plasmas are having the greatest success is the medical, due to the fact that cold plasmas, by their nature, have the capacity to stimulate the healing of both acute and chronic wounds, being in these where they are called to play an essential role.
The sector where these plasmas are having the greatest success is the medical, due to the fact that cold plasmas, by their nature, have the capacity to stimulate the healing of both acute and chronic wounds, being in these where they are called to play an essential role.

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